Clinical utility of the stanford brief activity survey in men and women with early-onset coronary artery disease

Ruth E Taylor-Piliae, William L. Haskell, Carlos Iribarren, Linda C. Norton, Mohammed H. Mahbouba, Joan M. Fair, Mark A. Hlatky, Alan S. Go, Stephen P. Fortmann

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

21 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

PURPOSE: To determine the utility of the Stanford Brief Activity Survey (SBAS) as a quick screening tool in a clinical population, where no other measure of physical activity was available. METHODS: The SBAS was administered to 500 younger cases in the Atherosclerotic Disease Vascular Function and Genetic Epidemiology (ADVANCE) study, a case-control genetic association study, between December 2001 and January 2004. Younger cases in the ADVANCE study included men (<46 years old) and women (<56 years old) diagnosed with early-onset coronary artery disease. Frequency distributions of the SBAS and associations between SBAS activity categories and selected cardiovascular disease risk factors by sex were calculated. RESULTS: Subjects were 45.9 ± 6.4 years old, 68% married, 61% women, 51% white, and 21% college graduates. Clinical diagnoses for early-onset coronary artery disease included 61% myocardial infarction, 23% coronary revascularization procedure, and 16% angina pectoris. In women, associations between all cardiovascular disease risk factors examined across SBAS categories were statistically significant (P trend < .01). In men, the associations across SBAS categories were statistically significant (P trend < .01), except for body mass index (P trend = .065). Adjustment for body mass index, age, ethnicity, and education with interactions by sex did not change the results. CONCLUSION: Subjects in the higher SBAS activity categories had more favorable cardiovascular disease risk profiles than did their less active counterparts, regardless of sex. The SBAS can be recommended for use in clinical populations providing immediate feedback on current physical activity level.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)227-232
Number of pages6
JournalJournal of Cardiopulmonary Rehabilitation and Prevention
Volume27
Issue number4
DOIs
StatePublished - Jul 2007
Externally publishedYes

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Coronary Artery Disease
Cardiovascular Diseases
Molecular Epidemiology
Vascular Diseases
Body Mass Index
Exercise
Surveys and Questionnaires
Genetic Association Studies
Angina Pectoris
Population
Case-Control Studies
Myocardial Infarction
Education

Keywords

  • Cardiovascular disease
  • Coronary artery disease
  • Measurement
  • Physical activity
  • Risk factors
  • Sex
  • Utility

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Rehabilitation
  • Cardiology and Cardiovascular Medicine
  • Pulmonary and Respiratory Medicine

Cite this

Clinical utility of the stanford brief activity survey in men and women with early-onset coronary artery disease. / Taylor-Piliae, Ruth E; Haskell, William L.; Iribarren, Carlos; Norton, Linda C.; Mahbouba, Mohammed H.; Fair, Joan M.; Hlatky, Mark A.; Go, Alan S.; Fortmann, Stephen P.

In: Journal of Cardiopulmonary Rehabilitation and Prevention, Vol. 27, No. 4, 07.2007, p. 227-232.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Taylor-Piliae, Ruth E ; Haskell, William L. ; Iribarren, Carlos ; Norton, Linda C. ; Mahbouba, Mohammed H. ; Fair, Joan M. ; Hlatky, Mark A. ; Go, Alan S. ; Fortmann, Stephen P. / Clinical utility of the stanford brief activity survey in men and women with early-onset coronary artery disease. In: Journal of Cardiopulmonary Rehabilitation and Prevention. 2007 ; Vol. 27, No. 4. pp. 227-232.
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AB - PURPOSE: To determine the utility of the Stanford Brief Activity Survey (SBAS) as a quick screening tool in a clinical population, where no other measure of physical activity was available. METHODS: The SBAS was administered to 500 younger cases in the Atherosclerotic Disease Vascular Function and Genetic Epidemiology (ADVANCE) study, a case-control genetic association study, between December 2001 and January 2004. Younger cases in the ADVANCE study included men (<46 years old) and women (<56 years old) diagnosed with early-onset coronary artery disease. Frequency distributions of the SBAS and associations between SBAS activity categories and selected cardiovascular disease risk factors by sex were calculated. RESULTS: Subjects were 45.9 ± 6.4 years old, 68% married, 61% women, 51% white, and 21% college graduates. Clinical diagnoses for early-onset coronary artery disease included 61% myocardial infarction, 23% coronary revascularization procedure, and 16% angina pectoris. In women, associations between all cardiovascular disease risk factors examined across SBAS categories were statistically significant (P trend < .01). In men, the associations across SBAS categories were statistically significant (P trend < .01), except for body mass index (P trend = .065). Adjustment for body mass index, age, ethnicity, and education with interactions by sex did not change the results. CONCLUSION: Subjects in the higher SBAS activity categories had more favorable cardiovascular disease risk profiles than did their less active counterparts, regardless of sex. The SBAS can be recommended for use in clinical populations providing immediate feedback on current physical activity level.

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